This document contains information on the methods available when working with a RedmineTicket object. A list of the Redmine fields that have been tested when creating and editing tickets is included. Because each instance of Redmine can have custom fields and custom values, some of the tested fields may not be applicable to certain instances of Redmine. Additionally, your Redmine instance may contain ticket fields that we have not tested. Custom field names and values can be passed in as keyword arguments when creating and editing tickets, and the Redmine REST API should be able to process them. See Redmine’s REST API documentation for more information on custom fields: http://www.redmine.org/projects/redmine/wiki/Rest_api
Note: Redmine’s REST API requires that you refer to many fields using
their ‘id’ values instead of their ‘name’s, including Project, Status,
Priority, and User. For these four fields, we have
methods, so you can use the name instead of having to look up the id.
Queries the Redmine API to get ticket_content using ticket_id. The ticket_content is expressed in a form of dictionary as a result of Redmine API’s get issue: http://www.redmine.org/projects/redmine/wiki/Rest_Issues#Showing-an-issue
t = ticket.get_ticket_content(<ticket_id>) returned_ticket_content = t.ticket_content
create(self, subject, description, **kwargs)
Creates a ticket. The required parameters for ticket creation are subject and description. Keyword arguments are used for other ticket fields.
t = ticket.create(subject='Ticket subject', description='Ticket description')
The following keyword arguments were tested and accepted by our particular Redmine instance during ticket creation:
Edits fields in a Redmine ticket. Keyword arguments are used to specify ticket fields.
t = ticket.edit(subject='Ticket subject')
The following keyword arguments were tested and accepted by our particular Redmine instance during ticket editing:
Adds a comment to a Redmine ticket.
t = ticket.add_comment('Test comment')
Changes status of a Redmine ticket.
t = ticket.change_status('Resolved')
Removes watcher from a Redmine ticket. Accepts an email or username.
t = ticket.remove_watcher('username')
Adds watcher to a Redmine ticket. Accepts an email or username.
t = ticket.add_watcher('username')
Attaches a file to a Redmine ticket.
t = ticket.add_attachment('filename.txt')
Create RedmineTicket object¶
Currently, ticketutil supports HTTP Basic authentication for Redmine.
When creating a RedmineTicket object, pass in your username and password
as a tuple into the auth argument. You can also use an API key passed in
as a username with a random password for
<password>. For more
>>> from ticketutil.redmine import RedmineTicket >>> ticket = RedmineTicket(<redmine_url>, <project_name>, auth=(<username>, <password>))
You should see the following response:
INFO:requests.packages.urllib3.connectionpool:Starting new HTTP connection (1): <redmine_url> INFO:root:Successfully authenticated to Redmine
You now have a
RedmineTicket object that is associated with the
Some example workflows are found below. Notice that the first step is to
create a RedmineTicket object with a url and project key (and with a
ticket id when working with existing tickets), and the last step is
closing the Requests session with
When creating a Redmine ticket,
required parameters. Also, the Reporter is automatically filled in as
the current username.
Note: The tested parameters for the create() and edit() methods are found in the docstrings in the code and in the docs folder. Any other ticket field can be passed in as a keyword argument, but be aware that the value for non-tested fields or custom fields may be in a non-intuitive format. See Redmine’s REST API documentation for more information: http://www.redmine.org/projects/redmine/wiki/Rest_api
Create and update Redmine ticket¶
from ticketutil.redmine import RedmineTicket # Create a ticket object and pass the url and project name in as strings. ticket = RedmineTicket(<redmine_url>, <project_name>, auth=(<username>, <password>)) # Create a ticket and perform some common ticketing operations. t = ticket.create(subject='Ticket subject', description='Ticket description', priority='Urgent', start_date='2017-01-20', due_date='2017-01-25', done_ratio='70', assignee='[email protected]') t = ticket.add_comment('Test Comment') t = ticket.edit(priority='Normal', due_date='2017-02-25') t = ticket.add_attachment('file_to_attach.txt') t = ticket.add_watcher('username1') t = ticket.remove_watcher('username2') t = ticket.change_status('Closed') # Close Requests session. ticket.close_requests_session()
Update existing Redmine tickets¶
from ticketutil.redmine import RedmineTicket # Create a ticket object and pass the url, project name, and ticket id in as strings. ticket = RedmineTicket(<redmine_url>, <project_name>, auth=(<username>, <password>), ticket_id=<ticket_id>) # Perform some common ticketing operations. t = ticket.add_comment('Test Comment') t = ticket.edit(priority='High', done_ratio='90') # Check the ticket content. t = ticket.get_ticket_id() returned_ticket_content = t.ticket_content # Work with a different ticket. t = ticket.set_ticket_id(<new_ticket_id>) t = ticket.change_status('Resolved') # Close Requests session. ticket.close_requests_session()